Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (May 31, 1865)
WEDNESDAY, MAY 31, 1865.
It will be seen by to-day's paper that
the military authorities have found it
neceiaar,y for the welfare of emigrants,
to issue orders for all trains going West
to take the road on the South side of
Platte river, crossing at Plattsmouth.
Nearly all the emigrants and freighters
started West from this place previous to
the issue of this order having found
from experience, of themselves and oth
ers, that this was by far the most practi
cal route. Owing to the late depreda
tions of the Indians, Gen. Conner '.thinks
it prudent to concentrate the travel as
much as possible, in order that he may
give ample protection to all. There are
a sufficient number of troops on the
road leading West from this place to
insure all trains a peaseful transit
through the country 'nfested by Indians.
Oen. Conner is thoroughly conversant
with their haunts and habits, and emi
grants need have no fears so loDg as
they follow his directions.
The following despatches were recei
ved from Capt. Moer, together with a note
stating that they had been furnished to
Omaha papers, and they had refused to
publish them. Our neighbors should
have more regard for the welfare of
those who are seeking homes in the west,
andthoeo who are engaged in trans
porting supplies to the mines, and not
refuse to publish news that is of vital
importance to them, merely because it
doei not benefit Omaha.
By Telegraph from Fort Kearney, N.
T., May 24, 1SG5.
To Capt. S. II. Moer, Omaha:
notify all trains corning" west that they
must cross the Platte at PLATTS
MOUTH. They cannot cross the
Platte east of Laramie, and I have not
the troops to escort them on the north
tide. (Signed) P. E. CONNER,
Official : S. II. Mora, Capt. &, A. Q.
By Telegraph from Fort Kearney, N.
T. May 24, 1S6-5.
To Capt. S. II. Moer, Omaha:
raore trains to move this way, for the
present, on the north sida of the river,
as it cannot be forded at this pom:.
By order of
(Signed) S. A. Lewis. A. A. A. G.
Official: S. II. Morn, Capt. St A. Q
The trade of Plattsrncuih v.i;h the
Western mines is increasing more rap
idly, probably, than any other town on
the Missouri river. No one who has
not witnessed it, would propably credit
the fact that more goods have been
shipped from this point West, the pres
ent season, than from any other town
on the river. Never until the present
season has the advantages which this
route possesses been made thoroughly
known among freighters and emi
grants. But "truth is mighty, and will
prevail." Nearly every freighter from
North of the Plat'.e, have come here
the present season, for the reason that
they save time, trouble and money by
traveling this route. We have no dis
position to speak of other towns on the
river in a manner that would work
them any injury, although there has
been a persistent effort on the part of
some of our neighbors to entirely ig
nore the existence of Plaitsmoiuh aud
the South Plf.tte Route. This desire
has arisen from the fact that we pos
sess more real advantages for the em
igrant and freighter than are to be
found on any other route, and the only
hope for rival towns to succeed wa? ia
keeping the public in ignorance as to
the state of things.
'Open confession is good for the
soul." Hear what the Omaha JVe
braskian, of the 2Jth inst., has to
"We have, in the exuberance of our
desire to benefit Omaha, lied, long and
continually; lying: does no good in this
respect, vnd there is no use in continu
ing a contest when no good results ac
crue. "We do not intend, so far as we are
concerned, to hold out any inducements
to emigrants until these bridges and
ferries across Elkhorn. Loup Fork
and Platte, are constructed as long as
our own people send their trains to
Plattsmouth before starting West. We
have not the face to induce emigrants
to come by this route it is absolutely
wickedness deception, aud must and
At last, even Omaha papers are
forced to acknowledge the superiority
of the Great South Platte Route al
though very reluctantly, and after ev
ery means has been tried to persuade
emigrants from the direct route, and
induce freighters to travel a road that
is almost impassable the greater part
cf the season. -
Jtfl'Davia and John C. Brecken
ridge have been indicted by the Grand
Jury of the District of Columbia for
Y) The overt act was a raid in July last
within the District of Columbia and
jurisdiction of this court, killing citizens
aud destroying property. Breckenridge
being present in person; Davis, con
structively. District Attorney Carring
ton annoudced the fact in court, and
asked for a bench warrant in case of
Breckenridge, who is stiil at large.
He also aked that such steps be taken
as will bring Davis befuro the court
The roll's special 6ays the U. S.
District Attorney has notified the pro
per authorities that the circuit court is
ready to proceed to the trial of Jeff
Davis, on the indictment recently found
A special to the Tribune, dated
Washington 25'.h, gays all the cavalry
in the Western Department are to be
mustered immediately at Cairo for ac
tive Texan service.
The Attorney General has made a
most important decision. lie alarms
that the amnesty proclamation means
only to secure a specific purpose, which
was suppression of the rebellion. The
rebellion ended, and the amnesty void,
it does not restore citizenship, proper
ty of vested rights. The President has
no power to pardon except for what is
past, and executive clemency cannot
stretch to the f uture, therefore decrees
of confiscation must stand.
Advices from Matamoras, Mexico,
the 4th, say the Imperialists still ho!d
that place, and it is believed the Re
publicans under Negrete are withdraw
ing. Monterey and Camargo were in
possession if the Republicans.
FEk032 THE V. ST.
We make the following extract from
a correspondence of the Omaha Repub
lican, dated at Fort Kearney, May
"Last Friday we were startled again
by the news of fresh attacks of In
diaus. The coach fiom Atchison was
twelve hours behind time on that day,
and when it arrived in the evening it
brought here one wounded man ani the
following news :
A party cf soldiers were on their
way from Fort Leavenworth to this
place, and while traveling alonz the
road, about thirty-five or forty miles
east of Fort Kearney, were suddenly
attacked by a Laud of Indians. They
killed two men, and wounded six oth
ers. Four men were ai! that escaped
unhurtofthe party of fifteen men.
Most cf the men were en'isted mem
bers of the ofd Regiment U. S. Volun
teer Infantry; two of the men belonged
to the 1st Nebraska Cavalry. Hon of
them had been iu the hospital at Fort
Leavenworth, and were on thfir m
cut here to join their regi.nents. The
The worft and most depiorabie feature
of this affair, m, tint U. S. so'diers
should be setit from one fort to another
far distant fort, through a country
known to be infested with hostile In
dians, without a weapon of any kind to
defend themselves whh. When the
attack was made upon them they were
completely at the mercy of the Indian-.
It is a wonder that the Indians did not
more completely destroy them. One
man they scalped alive; they had struckJ
him on the back of the head with an
old sword stunning him only and then
they took his scalp; his hair being red
was doubtless a tempting color. Thev
scalped none of the others. The man
that w as scalped is here now, and in a
fair way of recovery.
From more recent news, it appears
that several of the stage stations were
attacked also at the same time. The
prudence and forethought of Col. Liv
ingston in placing troops at the various
stage stations improper lime, prevent
ed their success ia their attacks oa the
Immediately on the news being re
ceived here, all the troops that could
be mounted were sent oil" forthwith to
chase and hunt up the murderers. m It
is hardly possible that our troops will
catch them, as their horses can by far
outrun ours, and they are so cunning
or eluding. Our men will do their
best to get at them, however; and if
they should escape, it will nut be the
fault of the men in pursuit.
The overland stage is very well
guarded now. At every station about
10 U. S. soldiers are stationed. With
the arms and ammunition they have
they can defend the stations against a
large body of Indians. Besides the
men at the stations, a mounted guard
escorts every coach fro-n station to sta
tion. At Kearney, all travelers aud
freighters going westward have to or
ganize in bodies of about 100 men to
gether for mutual safety and protection.
The Indians cannot now have it all
their own way, as they did list fail and
winter. If they make many attacks,
they will certainly get discouraged on
acccount of the opposition they meet
with. Whether they will be tired of
their fruitless war, and seek for peace,
or whether they will still watch their
opportunities to attack where defense
is weak, is of course too hard to
There are plenty of troops on the
road now for defensive purposes. The
overland route can be ably defended
from attacks. What offensive meas
ures generally are to be adopted
against the Ir.dians, remains to be
Col. Livingston has received a tele
gram that the Hon. Schuyler Colfax
and his distinguished traveling compan
ions will leave the Missouri river to-
morrow morning, the 23d inst. A
stronT escort under the command of
that worthy officer, Capt. Lee P. Gil
lette, has already been detailed, and
have gone east for the purpose cf guar
ding this distinguished party through
the danger that is liable to travelers
on the road. The party will arrive at
Fort Kearnev some time in the latter
part of the week.
r5Gen. Butler in sneaking of
prominent traitors who had been edu
cated at the Military Academy at pub
lic expense, winds up thus:
'Shall we not by example teach ev
ery officer who deserts his lkg that he
shall suffer the same penalty for de
sertion which the Government and the
law has enforced upon so many of our
soldiers for the same crime ?"
VTliat Sliall we ! Willi Tlicm?
If there be any manhood among tha
ex-slaveholders, we shall soon find ii
out. We mean the manhood which
cheerfully attacks the difficulties cf
peace and wins victories not less re
nowned thau those of war. It is en
couraging to the North, which is ready
to do its full share, and perhaps more,
of the work, to find a man like Gen
Johnston declaring thut prominent gen
tlemen in the South 'fully understand
that the 'institution has gone up, and
will accommodate themselves to the
new organization." The sooner all
Southern employers, whether "gentle
men or not, understand "the new or
ganization," the better for Southern
production and prosperity. For Gen
Johnston, not caring to exhibit himself
in the chararter of an inflamed don
key, also admitted that "it would be
more profitable to hire free labur than
to employ slave labor." It almost takes
away one's breath to notice how mi
raculously fast the truth travels when
the roads are moderately cleared from
the rubbish cf error. Ten years ago,
a planter of Gen. Johnston's mind in
the premises would have been forced
to run for his life from his exasperated
neighbors bringing out the feather-bags
All the reclaimed Rebels, however,
are not so wise as Gen. Johnston. One
moody officer excUimeJ, in the hear
ing of our lialeigh correspondent,
"Now you have freed them, we want
you to take them." This is the very
idiscy of political economy. A man
with no better notion of the principles
of production than this, is not fit to
own a quarter of an acre of land upon
the very extremity of Cape Cod. He
might as well ask us to take his muck
heaps, his plows, his horses, his oxen,
his cows and his cash. We take it for
granted that somebody must raise corn,
cotton, tobacco and rice, for we do not
believe in the spontaneous growth of
these vegetables. Wt: have, ail our
lives, been told that th'$ blacks alone
are fit for this kind of work. At any
rate, they have done a great deal of it
under the impetus of the whip; and
Gen. Johnston thinks they will do a
great cLjal more under the influence of
fair wages. We are realiy happy to
agree with the General. If he wishes
so make himself nsef.ii, he cannot too
often impress his views upon his fellow
oitinrns, whwstt e es are on! j' Iiair open
ed. That simpletnuh which In ut
tered in Raleigh is worth more, "lias
more sense in it, has more truth in it,
has more salvation for the Sjnth in it
than all the tabular demonstrations of
De Bow, all the dogmas ot Calhoun,
all the political theories of Davis, and
a!l the false and tawdry rhetoric of
Southern stump craturs in general.
There are wonderful crops in those
little ser tences. We will forgive Gen.
Johnston a great deal if he will go on
them continually. Our only
regret is that it required years of war,
with its waste, mortality and distr ess,
to open the General's mind to such
wholesome convictions. Belter late
than never !
No doubt there art? a great many
worthless fellows, the spawn of the
slave system, feeble-minded and un
commonly lazy, sensual to the center,
peripatetic nuisances, who will be in
every busy worker's way. and who
will always be blind to the beauties of
the new system. Fortunately a great
many of these "genilemen" have been
removed from above ground during the
war, and, under it dead, are now do
ing the State some service. The pen
alty cf views entertained by living loaf
drs will be nothing to eat, nothing to
drink, nothing to chew, nothing to
smoke, nothing to wear and nothing to
Heep on or under. There are Yan
kee institutions called "work-houses"
provided for this class, but we would
not suggest such abode to haughty
chavahers out at the elbows. We
leave them to be disposed of by such
sensible leading citizens as Gen. John
stou. JY". Y. Tribune.
Imigratiox. The great tide. of im
igration to Northwestern Iowa haa fair
ly begun. The white lop wagons are
ia sight every hour in the day. bring
ing in men, women and children,
household goods, &c, and followed by
droves of cattle, shep and horses.
One train came through last week
bound for the Black Hills in Dakota.
Their wogons were covered with siding
and looked like houses on wheels.
They are well prepared for the distant
My dear," said Mrs. Bumble
to her daughter, "you must have some
thing warm around you in the carriage.'
Miss B. mentioned the request of her
mother to her beau, and he immediate
ly complied with it.
ESP-On the nigbi of the lSth inst.
the negroes in Memphis endeavored
to put into execution a plot to assassi
nate every paroled Rebel prisoner in
that city, in retaliation for the Fort
Pillow massacre. The scheme having
been discovered the white troops were
on guard and ordered the negroes back
when they appeared. The, latter re
fusing, a fight ensued in which so ne
20 of the blacks were killed and woun
Not a Mas or Them. Among
other speeches in Hartford, Conn , on
the day of the President's funeral, was
one from Professor Stowe. In that
speech he said :
Now that this brutal murder has
been committed, there is a detern.it a
lion in the hearts of the people that not
a man who has aided to bring it about
shall ever bi) known again or a ruler.
I rtai appmuse, tne iaaies wavinsr
tneir handkerchiefs, all over the hall.
Jet our public men remember this, be
cause it is as necessary as that slavery,
the cause of our mourning, shad die
Those who brought on this unnatural
war, I say.shall nol not a man of
them be heard of in our Government
from this (lay henceforth forever.
Thut is wha. I have to say. Great
Ax I'lcpement. A Frenchman
named Peltriue, who has for the past
six months ept the Pike's Peak Res
raurant on Sixth street, eloped with a
notorious comezan named Christine,
who has been keeping a brothel below
him on the same street, some two
weeks ago, tnd left for parts unknown.
He left a wfe and threo children in
destitute circumstances, dependent on
the cold chrrities of the world. Mr.
Bucho, a gtntleman residing on Sec
ond street, took pity on the helpless
condition oi the woman and children,
and gave .hern the shelter of h:s home.
On Tuesday this woman died cf grief,
wh'fh was so powerful as to produce
nervous spssms. The scoundrel should
be published and arrested. St. Joe
fjThelndianapolis Journal of :he
loth says : In the United State Dis
trict Court a revenue case of some in
terest was decided j-esterday. The
facts were these : The defendant,
William G. Hurt, was the agent of a
mercantile firm in Cincinnati. He
traveled as such. in Indiana with sam
ples of goods of that firm, and sold the
good's by samples, the purchaser on
such saleslfor.varding their orders and
payments to Cincinnati, and receiving
the eoods dirtctly from the house of
the firm therf. Such sales were some
times by iLe piece, and sometimes in
tmaller quantities. Hurt was employ
ed on a salary, and did not receive a
percentage on his sales; nor had he
any possession of the goods which he
thus sold. On these facts the Court
held that Hurt was neither a peddler
nor a commercial broker, within the
provisions of the United States revenue
laws and as not bound to take out a
A new iiea connected with the as
sassination ot the .President, is ihus
broached by the Washington corres
pondent of the Pittsburg Commercial,
who says :
"We hear it stated, that on the night
of the assassination, there were in the
theater, ovtr one hundred persons who
had direct or mdirect knowledge of
what was to happen. Many of these
persons had a victim selected, but their
part of the muiiier failed, from the
t.ict, that the perso.i selected to turn
off the gas at the crack of Booth's pis
tol, from some cause or oth?r, failed to
perform his rrl. If ilie yas hail been
turned off, Booth would have escaped
recognition. Had Giant been there,
ha would have fallen an eafy victim.
Booth did not expect the failure of the
person to turn off the gas, and after
the deed was done, had to make the
most of it.''
Jr.FFEiiSOx Davis. He was born in
Christian count', Kentucky, June 3,
1S0S, and is now nearly 57 years of
ace. He graduated in West Point in
lbc29. He resigned from the army in
being then a 1st lieutenant of
dragoons. He resigned his seat in the
House of Representatives in ISii, to
take command of the Miss, regiment
in the Mexican war. He was appoin
ted Secretary of War in 1SG3, and
left that office when Buchanan became
President, and was returned to the
Rebel Devices. The Government
have fuil and detailed information con
cerning Jeff Davis' Bureau cf torpe
does and infernal machines, Pictures
of thee dead'y missels were captured;
among other divices were torpedoes in
the shape and appearance of lumps of
steamer-coal, so perfect in resemblance
that it would not be readily distin
guished from genuine coal. The well
authenticated existence of these infer
nal devices confirms the belief that the"
steamer Sultar.a was destroyed by a
torpedo in her coal.
ESfBrigadier- General Seward, Jr.
has resigned his commission in the ar
ffcy. Secretary Staton, in accepting
the resignation, writes . "While re
greuing to lose you from the army, I
am awiire that recent and deplorable
circumstances require you to withdraw
from the service. I therefore accept
your resignation, to take effect on the
first of June, and at vhe same time beg
you to accept the thanks of this Depart
ment for the promptness and fidelity
withwhich your duties have ever beet;
ESyit has been discovered what
that wonderful rebel movement was to
be. that fchould astonish the world.
It was Jeff Davis streaking it through
the Georgia s'vamps, in petticoats!
White Cloud Chef.
pj$The Dubuque Herald (rebel
organ) has discovered why the Repub
licans of Chicago carried the ci'y elec
tion by such an ovenvhelming majority
last Tuesday. It says: "The Demo
crats made no effort at all, being too
much overwhelmed with grief at the
late sad event to take part in a mere
Br Retail. We noticed a plan
ter's wagon in the city market this
morning, from which Irish patatoes
were retailed at one dollar apiece.
The owner of the vehicle, it was gen
erally conceded, would make an excel
lent friend of Sherman's, if - opportuni
ty is offered. Jfivfgcmcry 1py-tal.
fUSTAn amendment to the Consti
lion of West Virginia has passed the
Senate and was certain to pa9 the
House, disfranchising all the citizens of
that State who had taken part in the
JESFThe Presidential funeral train
was preceded by a pilot engine, which
led the way far enough in advance to
guard against any sort of mischief from
iKSAs a gratifying evidence of the
return of Union feeling, it is mention
eu tnat uutnern merchants are once
more asking Northern dealers for
gxSMajor Taylor, son of ex-Pres
idem Taylor, has been paroled for ten
days in Louisville, in order to enable
him to leave the United States, he ha
ing refused to take the oath of allegi
Julm F. Gr is wot J,
C. W, Pierce aod John C. Campbell.
By virtue of an execution to me dirTtert from the
oluceor Ilie rierk of the Distriol Court (if tlie a J Ju
dicial District of the Territory o' Xebra-ka, within
aod f jr thf coniity of Oto'?, and bearini: dute theiiMli
day of April, A. I) lftCS, I, the subcrit)t r. Sheriff in
and fur Cass county, X. T. , will sell at public auc
tion, for cast., to thtj highest and best bidder, in front
f the Court lionse iu i'l.ut.smouth, in Cats county
Nebiaska Territory, on the
5th day of June, A. D. 18G5,
at 12 o'clock. M. f sai l day. all that certain tract of
laDd situa'.ed in Cabs county, . 1, known and des
cribed &a follows, to-w:t:
South west quarter (V) of section thiilv-two r.r).
towu-ihip eieveu fll). r.uiKo thirteen U3)ea-t: also
east half (1-2) of lot ciKht () iu biock twenty-eight
0-JS'.; also lot lire (.5) In block thirty-six (36), sort lots
Demft sitUrfieu la lue cuy ol flnttmouth, Neb., to-
Ketuer ivi: n an tne Tenements and appurtenances
thereon or th'Tcto belunifiujf oriii anjie ap;;enain
init. Takinas the projeuy of John O. Campbell, to
satisfy a j tdgment roudered in the Di trict Court of
Otoe comity, .Nebraska Territory, in favor of Jehn F.
Urixwold. 1 P. GASS,
Flattan-oatb, Slay 2d 165. Sbenir of Cass Co.
Augustus Wachtcraud Charles Wachter.
Ey virtueof a speeia! venditioni txi.onens to tue
directed from the office cf the Clerk of the Pi.ilnct
Court of the 21 Judicial Di-trict of the Territory of
Nebraska, within aud for tLe r ur ty of Cas, A. T.,
'iirioir date the 15th day of April, A. I). lV)."i, 1, the
subscriber. Sheriff in and for county N. T-, will
sell at public auction. forci?h, t' the highest and
best bidder, m front or the Court Housn in l'latts
mouth, in Cass county NeoraKa Teintory, on
Monday, the 5lh day of June, A. U. 1805,
at 12 o'cleok M. of said day, lot no. eicht (S) in block
no. eii-'btren ( IH), in the city of Platlmouth. Cas
county, Nebka Tt-rrit ry, with all th : ti-nem-nts
and apptirtnaucet hvreou or thereto belonging or ill
Riiywite appertaining. Taken as the property of Au
Kiitus Wai titer and Charles Wachter. tos.ltiefv a
judpemnnt reu.lered in tb2 District Court of Cas
c-.unty, Nebraska Territory, Iu favor of William Mc
Cartv. i p. GAsS.
Plattmuth, Stay 2J lCO. Saeriff of Chss Co.
Jarius E. Xeal, Con,p'afuant, )
f rtu -
- a . r
In pursuance and by nirtue t
a decretal order to
me directed I rum the Disti let t. ourt of i he 2d J udicial
District in ani for Cas-i county, Nebraska Territory
made in the (twove cause, and bearing date ou the
4th day of April 1C4, beine the June special t-riu of
said ourt, 1, the ifiib. rifcer. Master in I hunctry Tor
ta-il Court, will sell at public v-ndu, fr cah. to
the l.Uhe.-t ai.d t est bidder in I'roi.l of the Coui t
Houe in I'lattsiuoutb, N. T., on
3I.iday, the blh dsy of Jun",
1S(V, at 11 rVliK'k a. t'., all tliit certain tract er
parc.-l of land situated in Cas county, Nebraska T
and known and d-.--f-ril,d s follows, to-wit:
The ioiith ball 1-2 f the S juiU West ur 1-4 and
the South half 1-2 of til-' .south east or 1-4 of Section
No. twenty 20 in township No. tct' Id north of range
No. f"iir'eiu II east cf ihetJt.'i principal meridian in
Cm County N b. Tr to'-eiher with all &Fiiiular
ttie lmproveiuert.-, hereditament, or appurtenances,
thereto belontiu, or in any wi.e ai'Peruin'tuir-
To be soi l as the p ropery of the defendants In the
nO'-ve i-aiite. to satiny said decree, the am .nut of
which is eleven hundred A even'y two dollars U fif
ty cent 1.172t"J& interest ther on from the date
of said decuee together Willi ad costs.
Dated PUUsBio-th Neb. Ter. 2nd Msv A. D. 1S'J4.
V. -M DlMUil.MiToN.
Master in Chancery.
Mason 4 Sfphenson. Sot's, for Coinplt.
Jarius E. Neal, Complainant, 1
vs. V In Chancery.
St. Leger Eeck, Defendant. )
In pursuance and by virtue of a decretal order to
me directed frpm th"lUti ict Court of the 2d Judi
cial District, in an I tor Ca?s county, Jf. T., made in
the above cause, and beari r.t; d ito on the 12th day of
April, lWi, I. the MJhrritr, Master in Chancery
for said Com t, wil I sell at public vendue, for cash,
to the highest and l.et bidder, iu fr-'ht of the Court
House iu Plati-inoutU ,X. T., on
Saturday, the 3i day of June,
16.', at 10 o'cleck a. in., all that certain tract or par
cel of land situated in Cass county N. T , and kn wn
and dec: ibed us follows, to wit :
Tne south east qr 1-4 of see No. thirty one 31 la
tojrnsh p No. eleven 11 north orranto No. thirteen
13 east of the fit h P M., in Cits conntv, N. 1'., to-ijeihi-r
with a!l and siueular the improvements, her
editametits or appurteiiane. s thereto belonging or in
anywi-e appertaining. Te b-' soid as the property of
the defend int in the a l ove cau-e, to satisiy said de
cree, the aino rit of whicl H tour hundred and fifty
f .ur dollars 1154 and interest thereon from the
date ol said decree, to-eiie r with all costs.
IJated Platt.-inoulh, T. T., M.i 2d 1Sli5.
V. M . btKlt'NGTON.
Master in Chancery.
Mason t Stephenson, Sol's for complainant.
j- In Chancery.
Charles Toiier A Sarilda Tciier
In ursuanoe and by virtue of a decretal order to
me directed from the District Court of the "d Judicia
District in and fot Cass cou' ty, Nebraska Tcriitoty,
made in the above cause, and bearin? date on the5lh
day of November, IS64, being the adjourned October
term of said Court, I, the .nt scriber. Master in Chan
cery for said Court, will sell at public veudu", for
cash, to the highest and be-t bidd-r, in front of the
Ourt House iu Plattsmouth, Nebraska, ou
Saturday, the 10th day of June, 18G3,
at 2 l'2 o'clock P. M.. all that certain tract or parcel
of laud, situated in Cass county, Nebraska, known
anil described as follows, to wit :
The east half (1-2) of the south-west quarter (1-)1
ofection dumber twenty (20) in township no twelve
(12 north of range number twelve (12) east of the 6lh
1. M., in Cavi county, N. T.,
Toir ther with all and singular the improvements,
hereditaments or appurtenances ther. on or thereto
belonging or in anywise appertaining ; to be sold as
the property of lo delendaots iu the above cause to
satisfy f aid decree, the atiuunt of which is211.00
and interest from the dale of said decree, together
Dated l'lattsmouth, Neb.. April 10th, 1S65.
F. 51. DOKKINGTOK,
T.M Makqi-ETT, Master in Chancery.
Sol lor Coinp't.
Ellzer B Garrison, )
vs. Vln Chancery.
Gardner Powers. )
Tn pursuance and by virtue of a decretal ordT to
me directed from the District Court ol the sid Judi
cial District in and for Cass county. Nebraska Terri
tory, made in the above cause and bearing date on
the"6th day o Novembei, A D. lSt4, biug the ad
journed October term of said Court, I, the subset i
bsr, Mastei iu Chancery for said Court, will sell at
pub lie vendue, for cash, to the highest and best tdd
dr, in front of the Court House in l'lattsmouth, Ne
Saturday, the 0th day of June, 1865,
at 2 o'clock P. M., all that certain tract or parcel of
land situated in Cas County, Nebraska, and known
and described as follows, to-wit :
The west half (1-21 of the north-east qr (1-4) of
section number twenty-two (22), and the South half
(1-2) of tbe seuth-east quarter (1-4) of section Dn ru
ber fifteen (151, in townrhip number twelve (12)
north of range number eleven (11) east of the 6th P
M., iu Cass count j, Nebraska, containing 1W 1-2
acres more or lees.
Together with ail and singular tbe improvements,
hereditaments, or appurteuauces thereunto belonging
or in anywi-e appertaining, 10 be sold as the prop
erty of the defendants in the above cause, to satisfy
said decree, the amount of which is $j0U.0t) and in
terest thereon from the date of said decree, tcgUher
Bated PlatUmouth, JTeb., April 10'h, 16 5.
F. M . HOKRINGTOJT,
I. n. MaacrtfT. iiii.er ia Chauory.
Scl, fsr Ccrrp't.
li the place to get
AND LET THE
KNOW THAT YOU ARB
Alive 8c Stirring.
KEEP YOURSELF POSTED.
nv!a recently built a new and snita I h,j oa
Hain St., Plattsmouth, N. T.
Wi,i:'d respectfully !n'"tm th? cltlreni of Cj nl
adjoining cour.tici that L-l has lua lacilnies for car
rying on the
In a!! its brut chei
IN THE MOST APPROVED STYLE
1 am P'eparei to turn oil the
J I I i : APES T
at d ;nost durable
Oferery descrijit.un, ever efrwcJ in tbe Territory.
SATISFACTION G U A R ANTEED.
-Pirt:co!ir a't:n!'.on rui J I J makinc and (In.
All kinds cf luir.ber t iken in exchange for work,
riiltsiaouth. April 10, sOO.
JOHN heed & CO.,
Cor. Main nnJ 5th Sts.
KEBHAEKA CITY, " - -
DRUGS & MEDICINES,
Paints, Oils, Putty ami Glass.
P.itont Merlicircn rrfiillkln'i
Tuilrt articUl, Rta-
tionery, and f-vi ry tl.in,- k i t i;i
Storo, at Ed-tcru t,iu;i.
a lirit-cla.t Dro
MM" We are pri-piiied to fl 11 all order, and warrant
ourjjoodi to bu fir.-.a. a;r. 10 '63
We are alwav i.n hand at our 'h?p, on th. '. uta
sine of Miin sir,: t, -jl" Jiur went (it lh UiaiLU
Office, to uiuku
Shoes t't Orrler.
Of IU b - t null!!, 1 ani
We h ne a goo.l n. r?m'
w ill ke. j., at all titurs.
:.t . f wtiik on l and, anJ
urk tj null cu.tomet.
Repair in 7 Done on .Short
Plaltsiooulh, Aj.ril M,
THE PEAIHIE FARMER,
Agriculture, IIrtiru!n,re, Mechanics, Ed-
iicatiori, IJou.e Int.re.nt, Central
PicWS, MarkttF, ij-c.
Published Wi-.kl.v. In..i neat octavo form uf.lxtren
iBKf, with na in let ut the end of ecb Tolnm.
TEnSlS:tl 00 A YZAR.iy ADVAXC1C.
Fur (lit! of tne I c; a.i'l ji'l, tn copy see.
3"Aiiropria'.-adver!iMiifiiM i!lbeplanj la
the iAUui f.ir i.1) rent p. r I me of iace, Nonua
rii l, t ntli insert uii, la .ulvtitio.,. .peclal Jiu ice..
I' adt.il, irecfdiiif ndvertiretu'-uta, twenty caul per
iine of spare occ i,pi.-d.
A (:i.ire omipri.-eh t.-n lin of apare.
E7"Tlie ciriulafoa of th M'.AIKIB FARMER M
now tho largest of any p q-r ol its rU i i the Wrtt
and North -West , nnd oiicra to N urse' ymen. Floriat.
and Implement Mnuutai tu.rr.ts, tbe bent mediant to
react! Uie uianse iutt-r.trl.
t.MtUi CO., 204 Lake St..
Marble Yard in the City of
THE 20TJIOF MAY, 18G3.
Heady to Iieccicc Orders
at any time.
JOSEPH HUTZIIRIX & CO.
May l 1SG3, ml
L. FROST 8c Co,,
Gr H O O E HS.
Opposite tho Post OXc
NEBRASKA CITY, N. T.
Powered by Open ONI